EBA has set up two separate online survey tools for the questionnaire for institutions in context of the study to assess the cost of compliance with supervisory reporting requirements. EBA has made available these online tools to allow all stakeholders to submit their responses, to support its work on optimizing supervisory reporting requirements and reducing reporting costs for institutions. Responses to the qualitative section of the questionnaire are expected by October 01, 2020, while responses to the quantitative questions are expected by October 31, 2020. The findings from this analysis are expected to be formulated in a report and delivered to EC and European Parliament in 2021.
Following discussions with various EU-level and national industry trade bodies, EBA has split the questionnaire for institutions into two parts (qualitative and quantitative) with different deadlines for responses, to take due account of the priorities and challenges faced by institutions in the current COVID-19 environment. EBA aims to collect quantitative and qualitative information on the historical reporting costs and benefits of reporting as well as the evidence-based views on the possible changes to reporting requirements or processes, with the aim to reduce costs and increase efficiencies. The questionnaire aims to understand the reporting costs, the drivers of these costs, and the reporting challenges. Under the Capital Requirements Regulation or CRR, EBA is mandated to measure the costs institutions incur when complying with the reporting requirements set out in the EBA implementing technical standards on supervisory reporting. EBA is also asked to assess whether these reporting costs are proportionate with regard to the benefits delivered for the purposes of prudential supervision and make recommendations on how to reduce the reporting cost at least for small and non-complex institutions.
- Press Release
- Qualitative Questionnaire
- Quantitative Questionnaire
- Overview of Cost of Compliance Study
- EBA Reporting Frameworks
Keywords: Europe, EU, Banking, Proportionality, COVID-19, Reporting, CRR, Basel, Implementing Technical Standards, Compliance Risk, EBA
Leading economist; commercial real estate; performance forecasting, econometric infrastructure; data modeling; credit risk modeling; portfolio assessment; custom commercial real estate analysis; thought leader.
Previous ArticleUK Signs MoU to Support Thailand with Sustainable Development
The Hong Kong Monetary Authority (HKMA) revised the Supervisory Policy Manual module CG-5 that sets out guidelines on a sound remuneration system for authorized institutions.
The European Banking Authority (EBA) published the final guidelines on the monitoring of the threshold and other procedural aspects on the establishment of intermediate parent undertakings in European Union (EU), as laid down in the Capital Requirements Directive (CRD).
In a recent Market Notice, the Bank of England (BoE) confirmed that green gilts will have equivalent eligibility to existing gilts in its market operations.
The Financial Conduct Authority (FCA) published the policy statement PS21/9 on implementation of the Investment Firms Prudential Regime.
The European Banking Authority (EBA) proposed regulatory technical standards that set out criteria for identifying shadow banking entities for the purpose of reporting large exposures.
The Board of the International Organization of Securities Commissions (IOSCO) proposed a set of recommendations on the environmental, social, and governance (ESG) ratings and data providers.
The European Securities and Markets Authority (ESMA) published recommendations from the Working Group on Euro Risk-Free Rates (RFR) on the switch to risk-free rates in the interdealer market.
The European Central Bank (ECB) published a paper as well as an article in the July Macroprudential Bulletin, both of which offer insights on the assessment of the impact of Basel III finalization package on the euro area.
The International Swaps and Derivatives Association (ISDA) published a paper that explores the impact of the Fundamental Review of the Trading Book (FRTB) on the trading of carbon certificates.
The Prudential Regulation Authority (PRA) published the remuneration policy self-assessment templates and tables on strengthening accountability.